If you missed the editor's picks part 1 for April, make sure you check it out. Click on images to open interactive versions. 360° photos by Mark Weber - Jeffrey Fillmore - Fernando da Rosa Morena - Franck Masschelein - Evgeniy Veldyaev - Juan Vera - Roland Lahner - Giuliano Bernardi - Alexey Ermakov. Stay tuned for part 3!
360° panorama by René van Gageldonk.Click the image to open the interactive version. from the series "on the edge, dunes and dykes": Zeelands highest dunes. For this project I takes VR panorama's all through Zeeland, The Netherlands, an...
April has been a great month at 360 Cities. This is part one of editor's picks for April 2011. Stay tuned for part 2 later this week! Photo credits: josu barandiaran - Malinnikov Ruslan - Christophe Bouthe - Ozerov Andrey - Masao Nagata - Dennis Angelica - Marcio Cabral - Willy Kaemena.
Panoramic photo by Saudi Commission for Tourism and Antiquities. Click the image to open the interactive version. جبل ياطب: وهو من الجبال التي حول حائل و تحمل نقوشاً ورسوما ثمودية يرجح أن تاريخها يعود الى القرن الثالث او الرابع قبل الميلاد Yatib Mountain: It is around Hail and has petroglyphs and also contain hundreds of Thamudic … Continue reading Saudi Arabia: Yatib Mountain
These great 360º photos look like steampunk movie sets, don't you think? Valentin Arfire: ever since was placed there I was anxious to see its interior, the magic of its mechanisms... So one day I forgot all the advice my dear friend Ciprian told me on never get to someone elses private property and if … Continue reading Steampunk Movie Sets
360 Cities' Jeffrey Martin is today launching Panomonkey.com at the Where 2.0 2011 conference in California. We're excited about this opportunity to introduce the Panomonkey concept to such an audience. From our press release (For Immediate Release): 360cities.net to Launch Panomonkey.com at O’Reilly Where 2.0 2011 Prague, Czech Republic, 18 April 2011 – 360 Cities, the … Continue reading Panomonkey.com Officially Launched Today at Where 2.0
This article is a guest post by David Mariotti. About 40 years ago I picked up a copy of a book by the photographer, Andreas Feininger. I don’t remember the title, but somewhere in the book he wrote that pictures must be significant to the photographer–and the issue of significance is much more important than … Continue reading The Masonic Temple in Detroit